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juveniles juveniles--people of this age in a case like this? you're a defense attorney. how difficult is it to defend it too. >> michael: okay, we're going to go to anonymous because we're having sound trouble with lou shapiro. we'll come back to you, lou. i want to ask you anonymous one of the reasons you're undercover is to help people who are harassed for this advocacy case. are you happy with the verdict today? >> of course i'm happy. i think justice was served. i still would like for them to be tried for adults. you do an adult crime do the adult time. all in all i think justice was served. i'm happy for her. i would like to see more, but they're going to be registered sex offenders for the rest of their lives. i'm happy about that. i think all in all she got justice. >> michael: she got the justice she wanted. does it end there k? there are other people who are under grand jury indictment. the victim's parents say they don't want to see it go any further. how do you feel about that? >> being there during the whole thing, i do know that when we heard about people getting immunity
as masked intruders killed alexander. she later claimed she did it in self defense. >> perhaps i should have readministerred the test. michael: this doctor who the prosecutor absolutely ripped was back on the stand today answering. >>s' questions close to 100 questions. that's legal to do in arizona. the prosecution has really gone after that expert witness. with us today to talk about this linda kenny baden a former criminal prosecutor, she's turned trial attorney and now focuses on clinical defense. when you see an expert on the other side like that, are you just drooling when you're sitting at the table. >> of course you are but the problem is that trials aren't a game and this is a death penalty case. that's why it's costing the taxpayers so much. i'm sure if a deal was offered for first degree murder, they probably would have done so. the jurors are just very interested in this case with 100 questions. they are looking to whether or not they want to kill her. i think they're looking ahead. i think they probably in their minds figured out that she did it intentionally and they're thinkin
in their restaurants, homes and telling them what food to eat, they sure don't tell them what self-defense fire arms to own, and he can't buy america. he is so reckless in terms of his comments on this whole gun issue. >> cenk: what i love is when political people tell us american people want this or that. let's look at the polls. 88% support background checks so wayne lapierre, you are totally wrong. american people want background checks. among gun owners 85% support background checks. they are not with you, they are against you, wayne lapierre. all right. now it's of course not just bloomberg who is opposed to wayne lapierre, there is now other groups that are also targeting this issue if you will, and there's a new ad out by ultraviolet and they are an interesting group. let me show you. >> about 2:00 in the morning was when he came in and he shot my daughter. >> my dad we think he may have been bipolar. when i was 16 in '95, my dad shot himself and died. >> my daughter was 39 weeks pregnant and just starting labor when she was shot in the back of the head. >> why so many p
and potential blindness. lawyers for the gitmo prisoners have sent a letter to u.s. defense center chuck hagel urging him to help end the mass hunger strike at gitmo. >> michael: colonel davis do you think these prisoners should continue to be held there at gitmo? >> no, i mean, for a variety of reasons. we're spending 25 times per year to keep them there than in federal prison. the majority of people have been cleared to transfer out of gitmo that we don't want to keep and it's a blight on our reputation. other countries around the world when we try to condemn them for some of their practices they say what about guantanamo. there is no interest in keeping the place open. >> michael: why is it still going? i'll ask you again, colonel davis, what happens? how does this continue to happen? >> we need leadership out of president obama. he said the right thing back in '09 when he signed the order saying that guantanamo was a blight on our reputation and it had to be closed. but then he lacked the leadership to follow through on his promise, a and we're here four years later. as david said, you hav
of government largesse, the defense contractors, the corporate welfare queens. that's in a perfect world. now welcome to the one that we live. where some of the people i i am perilled by the sequester cuts are among the most poor, most vulnerable elementary school students in low-income areas and families who are already on the verge of going homeless. let's bring in joel berg executive directors of the new york city coalition against hunger and author of " "all-you-can-eat: how hungry is america." >> john: were you priced. >> i guess i was surprised when obama cut the deal to create this, acting people in the white house if it would impact the women, infants and children program, the wic program they said well we don't think it's going to happen. i think the impact will be worse on low income americans and anything that shafts low income americans will happen, unfortunately. because it's pointless, mindless and counterproductive does not mean that they're not going to become u.s. law. >> john: they really thought that lucy would not pull the football away from charlie brown this time and now
are for hunting. they're for sport. they're for personal defense whereas military weapons are there for one reason. that's killing. we also need to get on top of this number one factor that is contributing to the gun violence and to the mass shootings particularly as we look at theaters campuses, or schools. that is mental health. we as a country kick the mental health issue to the streets in the 1980s. isn't it time we bring that back in and start to do something in a professional way and in a strong society way to address those that are having some difficulties? >> michael: yes, great points, all. just a hypothetical for you. i'm harry reid. i pick up the phone and say mayor suttle, i'm the majority leader of the united states senate. i have democrats who are afraid to vote for gun safety, how do i convince them to? >> i look at it this way and someone made a quote a long, long time ago when i was much younger in the 70s, they said this and i don't remember who. quote, the election is over. we're here at senators. we're no longer republicans and democrats. we're united states senators and its ti
. they sure don't want to tell them what self-defense firearms to own. he can't buy america. he is so reckless in terms of his comments on this whole issue >> bill: yeah, by the way, the last person who should talk about anybody spending money on the gun issue is wayne lapierre and the nra because that's all they do. they walk around the capitol handing out checks to members of congress. >> that's why they are afraid of the nra. they are not afraid of the nra. they love their money. they are afraid they will lose their money. the nra walks around. i wouldn't be surprised if they are on the floor. john boehner would probably let them on the floor of the house just handing out checks. hell, checks? no. just give them hundred dollar bills. hand them out. >> that's what they do. yeah, then he accuses bloomberg. bloomberg, man, i have to tell you, i know i raz him a lot for being the nanny state and the nanny mayor, which he is, by the way, on a lot of stuff. i think the 16-ounce drink thing was stupid but he puts his money where his mouth is. >> that's wha
of california's ban on same-sex marriage and wednesday it will hear arguments on a provision of the defense of marriage act. it denies federal benefits to same-sex couples. but first today another case worth billions to pharmaceutical companies and american consumer, is it legal for brand name companies to pay generic companies to keep the low cost alternative off the market. they call it collusion and an violation of an try trust concerns -- of an try trust. the testosterone cream -- [ screaming ] >> stephanie: don't touch anyone. >> my wife didn't used to have a -- >> the fact the company that makes it agreed to pay $42 million a year to another company to keep it lower cost generic alternative off the market for nine years. we'll see what happens with that one. androgel. good way to start the morning. we'll be right back. billy zane stars in barabbas. coming in march to reelz. to find reelz in your area, go to reelz.com save them. woolite everyday cleans your jeans and won't torture your tanks. woolite washed clothes look like new, longer. >> announcer: ladies and gentlemen, it's "th
of platform on national television or in their defense, this guy is arguably the most famous person to ever go in jail for this in america was it right and credible to do? >> it was whatever the opposite of credible is. i wish i could use a word that would expression the a sidic nature of what they did to their own resultation airing this have view. i don't fault bob costas. jerry sandusky was on trial at that point. he was asked a series of tough questions. that's an interview that you do. you don't do an interview by a third party with a convicted child rapist. you have to think about what a parallel to this would be, i mean would b.e.t. air an interview with the man who assassinated medgar evers if it was conducted by someday sympathetic to the ku klux klan? i would have loved to have been even a fly on the wall for the discussion that took place at nbc that said in some way shape or form this was a good idea, because it was a terrible idea. you know who it was really terrible for? we have to talk about the survivors of jerry sandusky's abuse. >> of course. >> because it's a known part of j
republicans are spending millions defending the discriminatory defense of marriage act, and finally immigration reform and reaching out to minorities. they'll spend $10 million this year on a minority outreach program called the growth and opportunity project. look no further that cpac's panel on cam batting racism. it turned into surprise, is surprise, perhaps the most racist spectacle ever seen. one member followed up by saying slaves should thank their masters for providing food and shelter, and i'm not kidding. it just happened. [ laughter ] >> michael: now some republicans seem to be finally wake up to the idea that this kind of seriously hateful, seriously insane rhetoric is hurting the party. reince priebus said as much this weekend. >> the way we communicate our principles isn't resinating widely enough. focus groups described our party as narrow-minded, out of touch, and quote, stuffy old men. >> michael: prebus is now floating several ideas that could change the primary process. his brief moment of clarity was greeted by furious backlash from inside t
go to jail but i'm happy with the way the defense presented their case. their argument was that to be drunk equals consent. that was their explicit argument argument. they said jane doe, the 16-year-old who was victimized, they called her a drunk out of town football groupie. if justin lipps had sentenced them to nothing and hit that gavel and said you're free to go, given the cultural peaks that this trial was shouting out from, the effects would have been incredibly distracktive. >> john: it would be for them to go after some of the bystanders as well. it appears these guys thought nothing serious would happen because coach reno would make it go away. how common is that mentality in team sports. >> it's very common and it's been studied for decades. i found a study from 1994 that shows that college male college athletes make up 3% of male students yet 19% of those charged with sexual assault. >> john: can you repeat that stat for me? that's very important. >> yes male athletes make up 3.3% of the men at colleges. yet 19% of those charged with sexual assault. now, fas
president, by the secretary of state, and the defense secretary. and the media magnifyiedyied those lies and put them out there, and we believed it. >> do you think that that could happen again today? >> bill: yes. i think they could because i have seen it up close at the white house and too often what the media do is just swallow the propaganda, and i have seen it on the hill. the republicans put out all of these lies and the media just repeat it without doing their own independent research. it's a disgrace to the nation and the media, the war in iraq. >> announcer: this is the "bill press show." to the fire. are you encouraged by what you heard the president say the is this personal or is it political? a lot of my work happens by doing the things that i am given to doing anyway. staying in tough with everything that is going on politically and putting my own nuance on it. not only does senator rubio just care about rich people but somehow he thinks raising the minimum wage is a bad idea for the middle class. but we do care about them, right? vo: the war room tonight at 6 ea
have the secretary of defense who was a grunt, secretary of state who was on a gun boat and ultimately exchanged fire with the enemy in vietnam, these are probably the first of their kind to reach this level -- >> and i think it's -- it's quite revelatory that we have these guys in these positions going into the tenth anniversary of iraq. >> hal: right. and is this a specific choice of this president as opposed to a happy accident. if we goes maybe if we have guys who were involved in war on the down side of it -- >> on the delivery end. >> hal: right. maybe their decision-making procession will be slightly more educated? >> yeah, i think there are a couple of things. i think hagel got nominated at least in part because a lot of the job of the secretary of defense going forward is going to be caring for the people who fought the two wars and having somebody who served the way he did is a good idea. and kerry was the obvious choice once the other thing blew up. >> hal: even before. but i also think it points to -- because he was always a good idea for
at this installation of part of the iron dome defense system that the president did not make time to go out into the countryside to see it so they brought one of them right to the airport so he could look at it. is this star wars missile defense israeli style with our money? >> it is. we paid for most of this system. about $250 million to this system, and it works a little but nowhere near what they are claiming. they claimed almost 90% effectiveness during the war. they claimed it shot down hundreds of these short-range rockets. independent scientists are now examining it, and they are looking at videos. if you shot down nine out of ten, zero, none. they can find no visual evidence of an interception. in fact they see the opposite, they see the dome going up and then taking sharp turns to chase the rocket it just missed. it sends pellets out in the path of the in-coming missile. if it is off a few degrees those pellets don't do any good. and they are finding a lot more ground damage has occurred. so the claims of this iron dome are now being brought back down to earth, a
those really nice guys. i think kraft's defense is unbelievable. >> he knows his stuff. >> he does. >> so louisville and ohio state and then the other two? >> michigan in florida. this will be in dallas. >> i am with florida. i don't want people thinking i am only big 10 all the time. >> you know shane larkin kenny kogy. >> a great game but i think indiana is going to pull it out. it will be close. >> florida, indiana, hoy state and louisville -- ohio state and louisville. >> we will find out later today >> bill: congressman before you leave, we will give you a copy of the bracket like this. i am working on mine. >> okay. thank you. >> bill: we have our little pool here? >> a lot of money on this. >> guess who knows the least. >> would that be you bill? >> me. >> that's how it works. we will start off with congresswoman jan schakowsky here a small businessman from chicago is going to join us a little bit later and tell us what the sequester means to small business leaders. he is not happy with the sequester. we will he will tell us why. top of the n
. we should hold these people accountable. hal: right. i do think in defense of the party that i vote with and that i have affiliation with, i am a democratic, i'm comfortable with that idea. i think that libertarians actually on a legislative level have more in common with democrats than they ever have with republicans, which is why i find the ands of the world very suspect especially when it comes to your life and choosing those things. in this case it's a distinct line. it's not because i have a d. on my shirt, they have an r. on their shirt you don't find any democrats in congress, in the senate as a president, anybody ever saying anything even remotely like that, whereas during the last election cycle multiple republicans were indicating we've got to stop saying it. they never said we have to stop believing it. and that's an important distinction. i think it's ok to make those distinctions if a party is being led that way, because otherwise you let them off the hook. then republicans go if it's the same on both sides they never have to learn the lesson of where they're going. you
Search Results 0 to 15 of about 16